Cynora Releases High-Efficiency Fluorescent Blue OLED Emitter

Organic Light-Emitting Diode (OLED) technology forms the basis of a lot of our electronic displays in the current age. However, OLED technology isn’t very energy efficient, and companies have been working on trying to make those displays better at using limited power resources. Cynora, a tech development company from Germany, seems to have made a significant step in increasing the efficiency of OLED display technology. By using advanced molecular design in its first commercial OLED product called the cyBlueBooster, it offers up to 15% better efficiency than other emitters of the same type.

A Big Step for CYNORA As Well

Cynora hasn’t done a lot in terms of the production of devices. Instead, the company has been concerned with researching the field of OLED and how to make products more efficient. The cyBlueBooster is the company’s first foray into the commercial market. Noticing that the OLED market has a high demand for energy-efficient materials, the company aimed to develop an OLED display that could be used in cutting-edge electronics and help to preserve battery power through standard usage parameters.

OLED devices are already an accepted standard, finding themselves employed in many electronic devices. Despite this, the technology has yet to hit peak efficiency. Researchers in the field know that there is still a lot more that they can do to push the boundaries of OLED efficiency and CYNORA’s latest product shows that it’s not just possible, but also commercially viable. The effectiveness of the OLED stack depends heavily on the emission layers. As blue is a very low-efficiency emitter, there is a need for the technology to move towards more efficient emission stacks. The cyBlueBooster approaches the problem by reducing the emission spectrum of its blue light, making it easier on the human eye as well.

Moving Towards Better Technology

CYNORA developed the technology using simulation techniques and succeeded in ensuring that the product improved the color saturation for the screens it was used in. If CYNORA continues on this path, it may likely make quite an impact on the electronics industry.